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Editorial Reviews. Review. Praise for the Wereworld series: Rise of the Wolf “ Jobling's debut Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like Kindle Store · Kindle eBooks · Children's eBooks. Rise of the Wolf. Wereworld (Series). Book 1. Curtis Jobling Author (). cover image of Rise of the Wolf · Rise of the Wolf. Wereworld (Series). Book 1. Rise of the Wolf by Curtis Jobling Buy the Ebook: Also in Wereworld . “ Jobling's debut initiates a sure-to-be-long series of Wereworld tales, pure fantasy .

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Read online or Download Rise of the Wolf (Wereworld, #1) by Curtis Jobling (Full PDF ebook with essay, research paper) For Your PC or Mobile. Overview. A thrilling new series for Ranger's Apprentice fans! Imagine a world ruled by Werelords — men and women who can shift at will into bears, lions, and. Discover everything you need to know about 'Wereworld', a fantasy and horror series Download Masks (PDF) . Wereworld: Rise of the Wolf is his first novel.

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Yet despite this, he proves himself over and over to be tough, capable and loyal. I loved watching him grow and change as the book went on and see him really find his feet again. There is a very good supporting cast of characters as well, be they the good guys or bad, they all have their specific characteristics that really jump off the page at you.

There is some impressive world building here as well. It's a vivid story, one that has as much horror to it as fantasy, with plenty of action.

And pretty much every scene jumps off the page at you. I could see almost the whole story playing out like a movie in my head as I was reading it, right down to camera angles some times! Very unusual for me to see a book played out so clearly, normally characters are my focus, but the scene was just as easy to picture.

I love the set up with the various were creatures and all the mythology involved with it. It's a book rich in description of events past and present but never at the cost of the pacing of the book. I found it very hard to put down and just kept turning the pages because I had to find out what happened next. The first half of he book has a steady pace, not slow by any means as plenty happens, but it does take a real up turn at the halfway point where the tension and danger increases rapidly.

And so does the horror aspect I have to say! It's not excessivly graphic but it still gives enough to cause some chills. Not that that's a bad thing. I really enjoyed the dark gritty nature to Rise of the Wolf. Despite the painful events Drew, and the others he meets along his journey face, there is a definite lack of angst.

Plenty of emotion to make the characters seem real but never over done either. Which makes it all the more of a pleasure to read! This is a fantastic start to a new series! It's written in third person and for once that's something I loved. Rise of the Wolf is such a well rounded story, both in plot and with the characters.

I loved the world building and could happily have stayed lost in Drew's world for much longer! It's got an actioned packed and intense ending, and despite it not having a true cliff hanger, I was left wishing book 2 was out already.

Great read and one I highly recommend!! View 2 comments. Feb 21, Alexander Draganov rated it it was amazing. For too long the subgenre of the epic fantasy was dying in the vicelike grip of slow-moving, low tension and neverending series of massive proportion and no sense of wonder and adventure at all. With "Rise of the Wolf" Curtis Jobling brings the genre back to its roots and creates an original world, in which he unleashes his imagination to create a fast paced adventure, which could easily be p "Rise of the Wolf" is an astonishing fantasy debut and a book, for which I have waited many, many years.

With "Rise of the Wolf" Curtis Jobling brings the genre back to its roots and creates an original world, in which he unleashes his imagination to create a fast paced adventure, which could easily be put next to the best works of Terry Brooks, Margaret Weis or David Eddings.

Drew is an ordinary farmboy, who lives with his family and helps them with the cattle. He is courageous and agile, but he is no hero or so he thinks. Things begin to rapidly worsen when his mother is suddenly killed by a mysterious black monster and Drew himself answers to this becoming a monstrous creature too.

When his father returns, he finds only his transformed son, blames him for the dead of his beloved wife and attacks him. Terrified, Drew runs for his life, thus becoming a fugitive and losing everything in a few horrifying ours. In the next few months, he lives like an animal in the creepy Dyrewood, being slowly consumed by the wolfish being, which is part of his nature.

When he is captured by scouts however, Drew returns to his human self and soon discovers astonishing secrets - that he is a shapeshifter and all nobles in the world are creatures like him. Even more interesting is that he is the last werewolf - and thus is a sworn enemy of the Lion, who has usurped the throne of the king of all Werelords and is determined to wipe out the wolfish kind From there to the end, amazing adventures follow.

Drew meets other werecreatures, some of them friendly, most of the them not, fights desperate battles against monstrous enemies and never loses the spark that makes him a true wolf - to fight for the weak and oppressed and never to back down when he sees injustices. In a world dominated by cynicism, this is always a welcome message and in a genre, full with pretentious series with obnoxious characters, this is a major comeback, which shows that the covenant, left by JRR Tolkien is still alive.

Thank you, Curtis Jobling! Jun 05, Alyazia rated it it was amazing. Its very adventurous and its mostly about a farm boy who doesn't know that he is a prince and werewolf. He found himself with lost of experience and mystery. I really recommend it if someone loves fantasy. And, before I got any further, yes, it did have the typical tropes of a fantasy novel: But, the shit still entertains me and I love seeing how other people find creative ways to tell that story. BUT, I will say that it may be mis-marketed.

The Wereworld series is technically Middle Grade, but there are some graphic scenes in this installment Minor spoilers: There's a decapitation; there's a scene where Drew is getting sliced up and tortured similar to the scene from One Punch Man where Genos is getting hacked by that mosquito lady Though this first installment only explains it for like a couple of paragraphs, to Drew, I hope that in later books, it explains more. Speaking of which, I like characters like Drew: Someone who constantly questions his worth in the world and, despite being hunted and captured by the bad guys, even then, finds himself saving them from death Also, Hector is awesome even though I spoiled myself accidentally about things he does in later volumes trying to find the other books on BookOutlet, BUT, I still think highly of him and, I'd be Hector in certain situations in this book, as well.

It takes a lot for a book--that I wasn't even halfway through--for me to say to go: View all 3 comments. Jan 01, Darren Hartwell rated it it was amazing Shelves: Imagine a fantasy world on par with that created by Tolkien for his Lord of the Rings books, and then take away the orcs, elves, dwarves, etc. And some werelions. Oh yes, and whilst you're at it wererats, werefoxes, wereboar and even a wereshark.

Add to this a huge amount of writing talent and the end product is Wereworld: Rise of the Wolf by Curtis Jobling, the most exciting fantasy story I have read for years. I imagine that many readers will make the same incorrect ass Imagine a fantasy world on par with that created by Tolkien for his Lord of the Rings books, and then take away the orcs, elves, dwarves, etc.

I imagine that many readers will make the same incorrect assumption about this book that I made: I couldn't have been more wrong - yes, there are some pretty nasty moments throughout the book, but this is truly a traditional fantasy story, although the kind I feel would still have great appeal to horror fans who claim that they "don't do fantasy".

The main title, Wereworld, is the big clue to this books genre, for that is exactly what Curtis Jobling as created - a whole new world where the ruling elite are the werelords, all of them shapeshifters, and all able to turn into their own particular animal. Some of these werelords belong to long and magnificent dynasties, others have fallen from grace and now serve the more powerful shapeshifters in some way or another. Like all great fantasy writers Curtis Jobling has not just created a world for his story, but in Rise of the Wolf has has also created a back history, elements of which he reveals teasingly as the story progresses.

This left me completely torn in two as a reader - dying to know how the events of the story would unfold, but also desperate for the action to be put on hold so that I could find out more about this incredibly original fantasy world. This made for perfect reading in my opinion - the pages kept turning and the chapters flew by long into the night as I became totally immersed in the story. This man really knows how to tell a story! As you can probably guess from my praise so far, the world building is one of the huge strengths of this book, but a well-built fantasy world does not on its own make a great story - for that you need believable characters who readers will grow to love and hate, and Rise of the Wolf is certainly not short of these.

First up, there is Drew, a farm boy who lives a simple life with his parents and brother. He is most definitely a mummy's boy, his father very obviously favouring his brother, with whom Drew has very little in common.

But he is happy. However, one night something happens that finds Drew on the run, wrongly suspected of a heinous crime committed by a hideous beast, the like of which Drew has never before seen, and so begins Drew's epic journey of discovery. For he is the only remaining werewolf, last in a long line of an ancient royal line, but also a threat to the power of the land's ruler - the evil and merciless werelion King Leopold. For many authors it can be quite a challenge just to create one or main characters that will pull the reader into their world.

However, along with world-building the other gift that Curtis Jobling has as a writer is that of character creation as his fictional world of Lyssia is populated with myriad colourful characters that somehow all manage to stick in the memory of the reader, whether they have appeared in chapter after chapter, or have only made a fleeting appearance in a couple of key scenes.

Some of them will make your laugh, some of them may make you cry.

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Some of them will most definitely pop up in a nightmare at some point in the future, I am sure. The beautiful thing about the whole werelord concept is that as readers we have pre-conceived notions of the personalities that various animals might have, and then when reading about the werelords in their human forms we automatically associate those traits with them.

This helped me create very vivid pictures in my mind of what these various characters looked like, thus making them all the more memorable. Sometimes when reading large scale fantasy stories populated with vast numbers of characters I find myself having to stop and remind myself who some of the main characters are; in Wereworld this did not happen even once. This really is the kind of story that could get reluctant readers hooked on books, although a degree of confidence when reading is needed.

I know a good number of academically able boys whose parents despair because they supposedly find book boring, and would rather be playing on their X-Boxes, PS3s, and so on. Having just equipped myself with an iphone 4, and wasted a great deal of time playing with games and apps, I wonder whether I would have read as much if all these fab gadgets had been around back then.

What I do know is that Wereworld is one of those books that would have pulled me away from those other distractions and had me enthralled from the first page until the very last, leaving me hungry for the next instalment. Apr 09, Caro rated it it was amazing Shelves: Drew is a farm boy living with his family in a remoted part of Lyssia.

He doesn't fit in and, when compared with his twin brother, feels that he can't do much. One night, something terrible happens to him and before he knows it, he finds himself on the run and having to survive in hostile environments full of werecreatures. His journey though is only beginning and he will go through more than he could ever imagine. This book is fantastic and everyone should read it! I was hooked from the first page literally and couldn't let go of it. And now all I want is to reread it until I can get my hands on the sequel!

The mythology created by Curtis Jobling is truly fascinating. The world of Lyssia and its mysterious inhabitants and customs blew me away. When we start the story we don't exactly know what is going on and the further we discover this world through Drew's eyes, the more we realise there is to learn. Drew lived in a remoted place and his vision of Lyssia is not the same as someone living in the populated areas. Lyssia is ruled by a ruthless tyrant and all the inhabitants are afraid.

We also realise that Drew doesn't exactly believe in the myth of werecreatures but he will soon enough realise that they do exist. I won't say more on this because if you pick up this book you will love discovering everything and everyone through the story, but I honestly can't get over the amazingness of Lyssia and its inhabitants.

The characters, and Drew in particular, are all thoroughly well-described and multi-dimensional. I absolutely loved Hector, Gretchen and Whitley! Gretchen is the ultimate snotty girl who keeps bringing Drew down, but there is more to her than her haughty attitude. Whitley's character is just amazing and I just loved this character's involvement in the story! The relationship and dynamics between characters made me want to read more and learn more about the story. And you need to read this book in order to meet Count Verga!

He is just wow! I loved every single moments of the book with him! The story-telling is brilliant! It is a third-person point of view but following Drew. Not only will you be hooked from the beginning, but you will let yourself guide through the story by Drew's voice. I always have the nasty habit of guessing the end of a book before it happens and even though I knew where the story was going, I kept being surprised at all the characters coming up along the story and the different plot points.

It has been one wonderful ride and I won't be forgetting this adventure anytime soon. To tell you the truth, I read this book three weeks ago and have read a dozen in-between and all I can think about are werecreatures. I have a love for shape-shifters in general, but I have really fallen for this story. I can't tell you enough how wonderful this book is and what an amazing addition to the fantasy genre! I am more than thrilled that Curtis Jobling started writing and I will be keeping an eye on his future books from now on.

The book is perfect for both boys and girls. Dec 07, Sarah rated it really liked it Shelves: Drew is happy with his simple life living on the farm with his parents and his brother, he loves the land and has no plans to leave. Then one terrible night everything changes, after a vicious attack by a mysterious creature Drew is changed forever. Suddenly he doesn't know who he is anymore and he realises that everything he has been told as he was growing up was a lie.

Forced to leave his home after a terrible accusation Drew finds himself alone and on the run in one of the most dangerous part Drew is happy with his simple life living on the farm with his parents and his brother, he loves the land and has no plans to leave. Forced to leave his home after a terrible accusation Drew finds himself alone and on the run in one of the most dangerous parts of Lyssia.

When he is captured he has to find a way to prove that he is not the enemy and figure out a way to bring the real culprit to justice. I used to read a lot of fantasy stories but it's been a long time since I enjoyed one as much as I liked Wereworld: Curtis Jobling has done a fantastic job creating a detailed and interesting world that can rival many others I've come across and it is hard to believe that this is a debut novel.

The descriptions make it very easy to picture Lyssia and I loved the range of different werecreatures that populate the world. I had quite a lot of fun trying to guess what kind of animals characters were able to turn into.

The story definitely reminded me of the Belgariad series by David Eddings which is meant as a compliment as I love that series. Although the worlds are very different they are both just as detailed and they are the kind of places you want to visit again and again.

Rise of the Wolf also contains a wide range of interesting characters, some who play vital parts in this story and others who I'm hoping we will see a lot more of throughout the series.

I loved Drew from the beginning and enjoyed watching his character develop as he learnt more about his past and about his new abilities. I loved the friendship between Drew and Hector and hope we get to see more of that in future books. Gretchen was a character who will take a while to grow on you but by the end she is easy to warm to and I love her sense of humor.

If there was one slight negative it would be that I felt Gretchen was a little too similar to Ce'Nedra from the Belgariad series, I had a feeling I knew how things would progress with her and Drew from early in the story and so far I've not been proved wrong.

However, that didn't effect my enjoyment of the story and wouldn't even register for someone who has never read the Belgariad series so it is a minor irritation. Curtis Jobling has also created some great evil characters who you will love to hate, he certainly doesn't make life easy for his heroes and you're never quite sure what he will throw at them next. The story is well paced, easy to read and one that will keep you gripped from beginning to end.

I'm thoroughly looking forward to seeing how the series progresses - if this is what the author can write for his debut I'm sure we can expect great things in the future!

If you're a fantasy fan or even if you've never picked up a fantasy story before I would urge you to give Wereworld: Rise of the Wolf a try - it's a great adventure story with touches of both humor and horror that make for an addictive read. Nov 20, Chris rated it liked it Shelves: This one was recommended to me by an enthusiastic young male reader, and I can see why.

Werewolves for young adults, yes, but none of that romance stuff or competition with vampires or anything at all like the horde of Twilight spawns. It's a high fantasy, where the lords, ladies, and nobility are all werecreatures of one sort or another. Drew, our young protagonist, is a simple farm lad. Until the day a creature of some sort crashes through the window and kills his mom and he instinctively trans This one was recommended to me by an enthusiastic young male reader, and I can see why.

Until the day a creature of some sort crashes through the window and kills his mom and he instinctively transforms into a creature himself to chase off the intruder. His dad arrives home and, thinking Drew is the murderer, tries to kill him. Drew flees into the woods and lives as a wild beast for months, until an encounter with others draws him out and he begins to learn about the larger world.

There is more to Drew's story than he knows, and suddenly strangers are both hunting him down to kill him and offering him assistance, and he finds himself caught up in a world of action, intrigue, and betrayal. Fast-paced and suspenseful, this is a good option for those looking for a new adventure fantasy series to get hooked into. The thought that he and a select few "nobles" were therianthropes had been hard enough for him to handle.

To now hear that his warm, compassionate friend was some kind of budding necromancer threatened to tip him over the edge. Whatever the Boarlord was planning, surely it was beyond anything he'd read about in his books. Surely it was dangerous. Sep 17, Claire rated it liked it. This probably sounds like a snobbish criticism, the kind of thing an ass might say, but at times throughout this book it almost seemed like Jobling was trying too hard, at least harder than he needed to in order to tell the story and get the right tone across.

Don't get me wrong, I liked this book, enjoyed parts of it a great deal, but there were moments that seemed to be lacking in a way. I can't quite put my finger on it, something about the way the author writes his narrative just had me crin This probably sounds like a snobbish criticism, the kind of thing an ass might say, but at times throughout this book it almost seemed like Jobling was trying too hard, at least harder than he needed to in order to tell the story and get the right tone across.

I can't quite put my finger on it, something about the way the author writes his narrative just had me cringing a little in places -- there were moments when the story came across as cheesy, which was a shame, because it's a good story, it's compelling enough for me to want to carry on with this series and see what happens to Drew and the rest of the characters, and since I own the second book I'll probably go right into that and see how it goes.

The Seven Realms is a mythical world where territories and borders are divided according to Lycanthropic rule. Drew saw his mother murdered by a slavering beast. Now his father and twin brother, Trent, are on the hunt for the monster they believe Drew to be.

He is forced to seek refuge in dangerous Lyssia where Drew discovers he is the last of the royal Werewolf blood line. It seemed like a thorough boys book and I went into it with much girlish trepidation. I knew I was reading something special after the third chapter left me covered in goose-bumps.

Jobling has a truly heinous talent for writing action and gore, and the scene in which Drew first encounters the monster that kills his mother is full of high-emotion and high-action; The creature slowly advanced into the kitchen, drawing out the inevitable.

It stepped through the chaos, wind cloaking it with rainwater as it shambled up to the table.

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A huge clawed hand trailed playfully along the wood, blood dripping on to the surface. The beast shook its head, stinking drool falling on to the table beside her head. Yes, this is a bit of a boys book light on the romance, but with many a fight scene.

The novel has a bit of a Tolkien-esque feel to it, purely for the impressive world-building. Jobling writes about the Seven Realms with plenty of back story to keep readers hooked and mythical creatures to wow the imagination.

Wereworld Series

This is a world that young readers can immerse themselves in, get lost in the Seven Realms history and mythology and let their imaginations run wild in the Wereworld universe.

The book has a very Brothers Grimm, Faustian feel to it. Drew is a fantastic protagonist with a heartbreaking task set for him. Werelion, King Leopold, is a great and god-like bad guy. Dec 28, Justin rated it really liked it Shelves: Drew Ferran was raised on a rural farmstead in an area called the Cold Coast.

Drew lived the simple life with his family until tragedy struck one night while his father and brother were away at market. A monster invades their home. While terrified, Drew unleashes a beast from within himself that he never knew existed. His father and brother return to a gruesome scene of Drew huddled over his bloodied mother. Confusion and rage ensue as the blame quickly falls on Drew.

He is forced to flee his ow Drew Ferran was raised on a rural farmstead in an area called the Cold Coast. He is forced to flee his own home to the forests where he has to survive on his own. Isolated and alone, Drew must come to terms with his demons and his destiny. The drawback of its simplicity is that the plot is quite transparent — I knew what was ultimately going to happen by the end of the second or third chapter. Even so, it was still a very enjoyable journey. Despite my initial reservations about the simple plot, I found myself excited to come home from work and buzz through a few chapters before bed.

The Weres retain most of their cognitive ability when transformed; They can even talk. Weres are also the royalty of this world. They pass down the transforming abilities genetically.

Rise of the Wolf by Curtis Jobling | lyubimov.info: Books

Families of Werebears, boars, lions, and others are the nobles that control the various lands that make up the kingdom of Lyssia. I changed my star rating for Rise of the Wolf three times. Bouncing from 3 to 3. I am in fact 30, and have read more fantasy than your average young adult. Kind of like books you read a long time ago which might not now speak to you as they once did.

The classic concepts used in Rise of the Wolf would have been new to me when I was the age this book was intended for. Rise of the Wolf is the start of a new series by Curtis Jobling.

Jobling has vast experience in communicating to a young audience. He is after all, the creator of Bob the Builder. If you are familiar with Jobling then you need to rid yourself of any preconceptions immediately.

Rise of the Wolf is very much young adult complete with lots of blood, torture, and general mayhem. Nothing too graphic for 12 or 13 year olds, but I hesitate to recommend it for anyone younger than that. Parents should definitely give it a read first. Overall I found the characters to be charming, and the story engaging and fun — exactly what a YA book should be.

I really wasn't sure how a book like this would turn out to be for younger readers. Needless to say, I was really drawn in by the wonderful realm Curtis Jobling created.

Not only that, Drew is such a likeable character. He strives to do the right thing above all. The supporting characters also help add dimension to the story providing for the action that is to follow. The story begins with Drew living in a small farm town as a shepherd's son. This small town falls under the Seven Realms which are controlled by King Leopold the Lion a mean and ruthless leader. Hints that Drew is somehow different begin to emerge when the farm animals begin to get skittish around him and then he appears to be suffering from some ailment.

Things drastically change when a black creature breaks into the home attacking his mother. Drew is forced into transforming into a Werewolf. Despite his efforts, Drew's mother is killed and upon his father's return, he is labelled her murder.

Drew flees into the forest when his father attempts to kill him. Drew then roams the forest until he is captured by the Bearlords men. It is then he learns of his parentage and how he is sought after by non other than the King of Lyssia.

There is way more to the story but I don't want to give to much away in my review. Drew's story is a mythical tale involving Kings and Lords, Princes who transform from a human form into their Werelord counterpart, be it a bear, boar, fox or even shark.

The detail with which the transformations for Drew are described can seem somewhat graphic what with bones cracking and faces shifting but intriguing and not to disturbing. Not a book for the faint of heart, yet it is also a story of allegiances and a boy who is true at heart.

A delightful fantasy for a slightly older audience or someone who appreciates fantasy horror with plenty of action. I thoroughly enjoyed this book and will be looking for the next in the series as I want to see how the story progresses plus which Werelord will make an appearance next.

Overall a 4 out of 5 book for me. Just for the record, copy of the book provided by Penguin publishing and won at Charlotteslibrary. A big thank you to both. Sep 10, John Cano rated it liked it. The genre of the book is fantasy, as it does involve magic and werewolf. I thought it deserved at least a 6 when I started the book, but as I progressed through the book, it got better. The book is about a young boy named Drew who adventures on a long quest to stablize his werewolf powers.

It takes place in the land of Dyrewood. Dyrewood really makes you care for the people there by being so peaceful and partially sad at times. The type of conflict is fate, as he eventually ends his quest and realizes he had the power to control it in him all along.

A theme in the story could be adventure. I feel this way because there never seems to be a peaceful moment in the book, you just get used to the intensity of the book. A major event that changed Drew into a more serious and mature character. This event is Drew witnessing his mom die in front of him. An interesting thing that I learned in this story was that sometimes its okay to give up, especially when your surrounded by a vicious horde of werewolves.

My favorite part of the book would probably be when Drew stands up to a tribe of werewolves, and they leave him alone. I was satisfied when Darnoc, ruler of the werewolves was slayed by Drew in a final showdown.

I thought that the ending of the book really made you frustrated, but thankfully, its continued in a series of the books. I was suprised when Lance, a very important character was killed. I would recommend this book to anyone who likes werewolves and fantasy books. If you liked my book review, your bound to like the book!!! Dec 06, Mahesh Subramaniam rated it really liked it. Curtis Joblings introduces us to a completely unique and exciting world full of unpredictability and adventure.

The amount of horrible things that happen to the main characters especially Drew really makes you wonder exactly how much pain can a reader endure. The first half of the book develops at a calm steady pace, as there is a lot to set up in the world of Lyssia. The second half goes at a much faster pace as the plot really kicks in, but at times I found it hard to keep up with the array of plot twists, and had to flip back and reread a few pages.

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My favorite character in Rise of the wolf was Gretchen; I experience every emotion possible towards her, from irritation and anger to downright hate then to sympathy and worship, Gretchen is officially an awesome character. Her witty jokes definitely lighten the mood of the novel. This isn't half bad, I might well say. Accordingly, enjoyment registered in my brain as I read it.

The author did well with the concept of shape shifting and has quite a good plot going. I was not too unhappy about the amount of leather armor mentioned in the book. I suddenly found out that I like stories to have leather armor in them please don't tell any livestock you happen to come across supposing you can speak in their tongue.

The characters were all pretty good, quite well suited to th This isn't half bad, I might well say. The characters were all pretty good, quite well suited to the plot and setting. So, very good, eh? Certainly so. The way ancient English roots, modern English language, and assorted names from no classification of English coexisted got to me at some point, but I might have imagined this fact, so never mind. Of course, speaking of roots, what did strike a nerve or two were all the uses of were— , which, as some people must not know, simply means man , translated to modern English.

I guess I just have to console myself by thinking of it as a derivation from werewolf , because otherwise the series will constantly be to me, Man-world , which doesn't sound very impressive. Anyway, I hope the rest of the series is as enjoyable as this book. Jul 23, Bungle Midnight Reads rated it really liked it. Loved it!!!!!!!!!!!!! I really like the idea of werelords!

All different werecreatures rather than just werewolves. I love the relationship between Drew and Hector and how it was formed and the way it develops throughout the book. There is so much I want to say about this book but I can't without spoiling it!

This book is full of adventure, love not the mushy kind , loss, loyalty, betrayal and friendship! What more could you want!?! Mar 23, Nicola rated it really liked it.

Jun 14, Raven.

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A very different outlook to Shapeshifters, it is a blend of fantasy and paranormal. The hero starts out as a shepherd and finds out he is the last of the wolves thus beginning his adventures which eventually leads him to the Westland throne. A must read. Dec 19, Shari Kay marked it as not-for-me. I would hate the series ending. Sep 12, Olivia A.

This book was one of the best because of the action and mystery all swirled into one perfect book. Sep 04, Richard rated it really liked it. Mar 14, They Thirst - 1 of Wolf: Book 1 Wereworld book; Curtis Jobling books; Download. Wereworld, Download or Read Hidden Christmas: Art belongs to: Wereworld and the writing at the top belongs to Curtis Jobling.

Publication Order of Wereworld Books. Rise of the Wolf, , Hardcover Paperback Kindle. Rage of Lions, If there is one failing in Rage of Lions, it is Curtis Jobling's tendency to shock for the sake of it. Some of the scenes have. Sep 25, Read or Download Just for Fins Fins, 3 ebook online - Okay, one is edited by me, but it's the first anthology of furry fiction; not. Yorum Yaz.